tv CBS Evening News With Scott Pelley CBS March 10, 2017 6:30pm-7:00pm EST
>> i'm going to ask them to trust us. >> pelley: former n.f.l. players accuse team doctors of violating federal drug laws to keep the players on the field. and steve hartman, at this school-- >> how you doing? >> pelley: the most valuable opless of the day is taught at lunch. >> meeting somebody who actually cares and listens to what you have to say rea
manufacturing, which supplies parts to the aerospace industry. >> he controls both of these machines. >> reporter: by the end of this month, chief operating officer rick urban will have increased his workforce by 12% this year, confident in what he sees as president trump's more business-friendly white house. >> there's a lot of optimism and belief that we will be seeing it not only 2016 sphaen but the next few years, continuing to increase and bringing jobs and manufacturing back here to the u.s. that might have been outside of the u.s. in the past. >> reporter: urban's company is not alone, and the hirin hirs broad based. 132,000 service sector jobs, but also strong gains in construction and manufacturing. >> we're, you know, finally heading in the right direction. >> reporter: bank of america's ethan harris says another promising sign is the number of people who had stopped looking for work but have started again. >> particularly people who are prime working age. that's people who a
starting to come back into the job market and look for work. that's a very important development. these people are the backbone of the job market. >> reporter: with the percentage of people either with a job or looking for one, the highest it's been in a year, the table is now set for wage growth. >> because that's the point where unemployment's low enough, workers now getting some negotiating power, that's a sign of the final stage of healing in a recovering economy. >> reporter: so how far away are we from seeing wages that reflect a full economic recovery? ethan harris says the low unemployment would have to continue for another couple of years. >> pelley: jim axelrod for us tonight, jim, thank you. well, today makes six days of silence by president trump on his claim that president obama tapped his phones in the latter days of the campaign. mr. trump has not left the white house, and twice this week, events scheduled to include reporters were closed at the last minute. well,
into an event, and here's what happened when they asked about the wiretap allegation. >> thank you all very much. and we're going to get to work, thank you. >> mr. president -- >> no comment. mr. trump's staff has been work all week to explain why he has offered no proof for his allegation that mr. obama is a "bad or sick guy," who committed a crime equal to watergate. now let's bring john dickerson into the conversation, our cbs news political director. we find him at seal island, georgia, where he'll be interviewing the speaker of the house for "face the nation." john, today is the 50th day of mr. trump's presidency. how would you assess it so far? >> well, donald trump has done a lot of the things that a president can do with executive order and executive action but he's now engaged in a new part of his presidency. he has to market a piece of
legislation, one he didn't entirely have a hand in building, the american health care act. and this is an imperfect piece of legislation, and it's the kind of thing as a candidate he might have railed against, but now, he's got to convince a lot of inexperienced lawmakers-- some of whom are as inexperienced as he is-- who have been in the minority, not in the majority, to rally around a piece of legislation, not just rally around donald trump. >> pelley: now, the president, of course, has said an awful lot of controversial things since his inauguration, but the allegation last weekend that president obama wire tapped his phones had a different impact. why is that? >> well, in previous times, when donald trump has said incendiary things on twitter, he's been fact checked. there's been some outcry, but then the story kind of moves on. but with these tweets about president obama wiretapping trump tower, he has embedded this claim now in a congressional inquiry. the house and senate intelligence committees are now looking at this information. this is an
charge, and the two committees will render a verdict on whether the charge has any merit or not but they will also be rendering a verdict on presidential. we will know whether donald trump took the insyndary charge and put the full weight of the presidency behind tbased on actual action. >> pelley: we'll be watching on faips the nation on sunday. dirk thank you. today, the top general in the marine corps did not height hyde his disgust in the scandal over nude photographs of female service members that had been post online without their permission. david martin has the latest. >> reporter: the commandant of the marine corps canceled an overseas trip to deal with the nude photo-sharing scandal which he called a threat to his service. >> these allegations themselves, they undermine everything that we stand for as a marine corps and as
honor, professionalism, and respect and trust amongst each other. >> reporter: general robert neller said so far fewer than 10 women have identified themselves as victims of the photo sharing, and he pleaded for more to come forward. >> i know it's a stretch for me to ask them at this time, but i want to believe that they believe that we're going to do all we can to get to the bottom of this, and i need their help. >> reporter: another victim is thomas brennan, a former marine turned journalist, who first exposed marines united, and is now the subject of death threats, as well as a $500 reward for nude pictures of his wife. >> he's been threatened, which i find as disgusting and as sick as any of some of this other stuff. >> reporter: although marines united has been shut down, other sights, like marines united 2 important, is keep cropping up, vowing to continue the photo sharing. >> we've been fighting for 15
years, you know, men and women, side by side, so what do you got to do to get in? what do you got to do to get in? i mean, come on, guys. >> reporter: the chiefs of the army, navy, and air force will likely be asking the same question, because the investigation has now spread to all branches of the military. scott. >> pelley: david martin at the pentagon tonight. dairvegd thank you. well, you don't usually hear about refugees from the united states, but in the first two months of this year, about 2100 people crossedly the border to seek asylum in canada. that's more than double the number a year earlier. many of them are immigrants who were in the united states legally, but now fear that their legal status will be revoked. jericka duncan is on the northern border. >> we know that's illegal what you're doing, man. >> reporter: the warnings from canadian police are mostly ignored. >> you speak english? >> towing her
>> refugee? okay. >> reporter: to claim asylum in canada. she's among the hundreds of u.s. refugees who have illegally entered canada since president trump's first immigration order. u.s. refugee refugees who crossn unguarded part of the border are arrested, but once on canadian soil, they are allowed to claim asylum. at an official border crossing they'd be turned away. 646 u.s. refugees walked into quebec last month, a 600% jump from february 2016. >> we're about two and a half miles away from the main point of entry here. >> reporter: staff sergeant brian byrne says he's seen the desperation firsthand. >> somebody crossing barefooted, it's something you know these people are not used to our climate and all that. or, you know, they're not dressed properly. >> reporter: we weren't able to talk to any of the refugees, but immigration lawyers told us
deported from the u.s. >> two subjects crossing. >> reporter: surveillance cameras allow police to monitor the new arrivals from this command post. some arrive by cab, dropped just a few feet from the border. this family is from colombia. >> it's usually the route that the migrants will use to cross into canada. >> reporter: negotiating across a snowbank has become a familiar part of the job a syrian family arrived in below-freezing temperatures, get something help before being arrested. but not all make it. >> you can't cross here. it's illegal to cross here. >> reporter: this pregnant nigerian woman fell just a few feet from camera, caught between canadian and u.s. officers, she appeared confuse confused and u. >> could you have a passport? no? a visa? without proper documents, she was raefded. you have to come with me.
risk. jericka duncan, cbs news, new york. >> pelley: the immigrant controversy seems to be prompting regular travelers to cool their jets. kris van cleave found the travel industry has a name for it-- "the trump slump." >> reporter: damien selosse could be a reason for the $2.1 trillion u.s. tourism industry to worry. for 30 years, he's been coming to the u.s. from france, but canceled plans to attend a conference next month in brooklyn. >> this is what democracy looks like! >> reporter: as airport protests erupted in january in response to president trump's first travel ban, the global business travelers association reported 185 million dollars in lost bookings to the u.s.
of its bookings to the u.s. fell 35%, and new york city just lowered its 2017 travel forecast by 300,000 international visitors, the first drop since 2008's recession. >> we saw a really bill bigdip, and we've not fully recovered. >> reporter: patrick surry from the travel site hopper says airfare searches in the united states dropped since mr. trump's nawg praipgz china is off nearly 46%, saudi arabia down 35. ireland dropped 32, and mexico is down 23%. a notable exception-- travel searches from russia jumped 54%. is there a metric to how many of those turn into actual purchases? >> the search tends to be a leading indicator of booking because people are, you know, typically planning for several days or weeks before they actually purchase. >> reporter: u.s. airlines say they haven't taken a hit yet, but, scott, this talk of a trump slump comes as more international flights are being scheduled, many of them by new
>> pelley: kris van cleave at regan national airport. thank you very much, chris. still ahead, former n.f.l. players claim team doctors pump them full of pain killers. and steve hartman on why lunch could be the most important meal of the day. boost it's about moving forward not back. it's looking up not down. it's feeling up thinking up living up. it's being in motion... in body in spirit in the now. boost. it's not just nutrition. it's intelligent nutrition. with 26 vitamins and minerals and 10 grams of protein. all in 3 delicious flavors. it's choosing to go in one direction... up. boost. be up for it. ♪ she'll unease you ♪ all the better just to please you ♪
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just a few dabs is clinically proven to seal out more food particles. super poligrip is part of my life now. players say their teams had them popping addictive pain killers to keep them from being sidelined by injuries. this claim is in a lawsuit, which the leaping said today, has no merit. anna werner looked into this. >> reporter: there's no question n.f.l. players take hard hits that can hurt or injure them. >> oh big hit! >> reporter: a lawsuit filed against all 32 n.f.l. teams says doctors and
controlled substances act. are you claiming that the n.f.l. and these 32 teams knew that they were doing this and knew that they were doing it illegally? >> oh, they certainly did. the d.e.a., drug enforcement administration, had warned them repeatedly over and over again that some of their practicees were illegal, and they continued to do them. >> reporter: the n.f.l. disputes that saying, "in order to ensure compliance, the d.e.a. was invited to meet with team doctors and trainers to ensure they are properly educated on federal law." the n.f.l. players' association says it is alarmed by the allegations, and plans to hold the n.f.l. accountable. the league says it puts the health and safety its players first. scott. >> pelley: anna werner, thanks. still ahead, a serious interview becomes child's play. whitening toothpaste? don't you i'm afraid it's bad for my teeth. try crest 3d white. crest 3d white diamond strong toothpaste and rinse...
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recommending that u.s.a. gymnastics president steve penny resign. the world's not happy about the way he handled sex abuse cases and other allegations. last month, three former gymnasts told "60 minutes" they were abused by team doctor lawrence nassar. he is now being held without bail in michigan, charged with possession of child pornography, and sexually assaulting 10 women. in egypt today, archaeologists showed off pieces of a massive statue discovered in a mud puddle in cairo. more than 26 feet tall, it is believed to be ramseys ii, the most famous of egypt's ancient pharaohs who ruled more than 3,000 years ago. while professor robert e. kelley was doing a skype interview today on foreign affairs, a domestic crisis broke out. >> for the wider region, i think one of your children just walked in.
sands in the region. do you think relation with the north may change? >> i would be surprised if they do. ( laughter ). >> pardon me. my apologies. >> what does this mean for the region? >> my apologies. ( laughter ) >> sorry. north korea-- south korea's -- >> where is mary popins whenou y need her? steve hartman is coming up next with something special on the school lunch menu. americans - 83% try to eat healthy. yet up 90% fall short in getting key nutrients from food alone. let's do more. add one a day 50+ a complete multi-vitamin with 100% daily value of more than 15 key nutrients. one a day 50+.
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filling the spirit. here's steve hartman "on the road." ♪ ♪ >> reporter: when the lunch bell rings at boca high in boca raton, florida, 3400 kids spill into the courtyard and split into their social groups. >> what's up! >> reporter: but not everyone gets include. here at boca high and at schools across the country, someone always sits alone. >> it's not a good feeling. like, you're by yourself, and that's something i don't want anybody to go through. >> reporter: dennis estimon is a haitian immigrant. when he came here in first grairkd he says he felt isolated, especially at lunch. now he's a senior. he's popular. but he has not forgotten that first grade feeling. >> to me it's like if you don't try and go make that change, who's going to do it? >> reporter: so with some friends, dennis started a club called "we dine together." >> we done. >> together! >> we dine. >>
to go into the courtyard at lunchtime, to make sure no one is starving for company. >> difference. >> i'm new here. >> when did you first come here? >> reporter: for new kids, especially, the club is a godsend. >> this is gabriel. >> gairk how you doing? >> reporter: since is started last fall, hundreds of friendships have formed, some very unlikely. you're probably meeting kids you never would meet on the football team. >> never. >> reporter: jean max meradieu actually qipt the football team, gave up all the perks that come with it, just so he could spend more time with this club. >> i don't-- i don't mind not getting a football scholarship. this is what i really want to do. >> reporter: just imagine how different your teenaged years would have been, if the coolest kids in school all of a sudden decided you mattered. >> we'll get to know each other better. >> reporter: it, obviously, takes a lot of empathy to devote your lunch period to this. either, that or firsthand experience. >> i went from coming from a school that i always had friends, to coming to where i had nobody. so-- >> reporter: club membeal
she says with no one to sit next to, lunch can be the most excruciating part of the day. >> it seems really unfair. it's honestly an issue. meeting someone who actually cares and listens to what you have to say really makes a difference and that could happen at lunch. that could happen at our club. it's going to make a difference. >> reporter: and not just here at boca high. >> i'll be around tomorrow if you want to eat lunch together or something. >> reporter: denis and his team are now trying to open chapters of "we dine together" at schools across the country. and maybe when they're done, showing kids how to make outsiders feel send, they can teach us dawcialghtz too. steve hartman, on the road, in boca raton, florida. >> pelley: and that's the cbs evening news for tonight. don't forget you lose an hour sunday morning, but we'll have "60 minutes" for you sunday evening. till then, for all of us at cbs news, all around the world, good night.
right now on offscript, a former gang member turned youth advocate is here to talk about the problem and what can be done to be sure your children don't fall in with the wrong crowd. good evening. i am lesli foster. bruce has the night off. >> some say obamacare was supposed to explode. today the president sat down with house republicans working to push new healthcare legislation through congress. >> we are working together. we have some great results. we have tremendous spirit, and i think it's something that's going to happen very shortly. >> moderate republicans are concerned millions of americans may lose health insurance un